Analysis Of The Great Dalai Lama

1585 Words 6 Pages
I can say that this paper have been the best topic I have ever written about, next to the papers on Jesus Christ. I say this because even my grandchildren got all excited when I told them I was writing about The Great Dalai Lama.
To learn about someone who lives in our time, who have fought so hard to bring about a better world of peace and justice it is wonderful to be able to write about such a great person. The Dalia Lama is referred to as “His Holiness” because he is the spiritual head of Tibet. He was born in China in 1937 and was designated the fourteenth Dalai Lama, but his right to rule was delayed until 1950 (Text, 661). He was awarded the Nobel Prize for Peace in 1989. He was a lot like Reverend Martin Luther King Jr., in his fight
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What do you attribute in this particular age, the reason for this growing fascination, and would you encourage people who are dissatisfied with their own Western way of life, those bought up in the mosaic religions, Christianity, Judaism, and Islam would you encourage them to search further in their own religions or look into Buddhist as an alternative? His Holiness answered: That’s a tricky question. Of course from the Buddhist viewpoint we are all human beings and we all have every right to investigate either one’s own religion or another religion on a whole a comparative study of different religious traditions is …show more content…
He talks about all the religious fathers and name them and give a bit of history about each of them in our text on page 634. But what stands out to me is that he believes that his hypothesis offers a general answer to the question of the relation between the different world religion and of the truth which they present to us. He said the same divine reality has always been self-relatively active towards mankind, and the differences of human response are related to different human circumstances like ethnic, geographical, climatic, economic, sociological, and historical, have produced the existing differentiations of human culture, and within each main cultural region the response to the divine has taken its own characteristic form (Text,

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